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live from boston. today marks one week since bombs rocked this city a few blocks from where i'm standing. president obama will recognize a moment of silence at 2:30 this afternoon. bells will ring. here is the latest information we have right now. the bombing suspect is communicating with officials. the 19-year-old was shot in the neck, is unable to speak at this time. he's been hospitalized since the capture on friday. we're told the communication has been in writing. the exact nature of the communicating, we do not know at this point. we're waiting word of when authorities set charges against the teenage suspect. a justice department official tells cnn that could happen
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soon. he is expected to face federal terrorism charges and state murder charges. 26-year-old tamerlan tsarnaev had explosives strapped to his body when he died. also this hour a private funeral service begins for krystle campbell. bostonians are getting back to work today after a terrible friday, a lockdown that had much of this city shutdown. the suspect is in the hospital right now and handcuffed and under 24 hour guard. he is communicating with authorities. let's check in with don lemon.
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what's the latest you're hearing on his injuries and how communicative he's being? >> the only injury that we know about is to his neck. we're not sure as we have been asking investigators and people with knowledge of this investigation -- we're not sure if it was self-inflicted or because of the gun battle he had with police during that standoff. he is here at the hospital. he is still in serious condition. what we are -- one way he may be communicating, anderson, is because of what's known as a sedation holiday. we knew when he was sedated and intuba intubated. they ease off on the drugs so he does regain consciousness. we're hearing again that he is
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communicating not by speaking, but by writing things down on a pad or white board. that's the latest on his condition. still serious, but we're hearing that he is communicating with investigators. >> that is certainly good news. again, the exact nature of that we're not clear on. what charges will he face when they're filed? >> he will more than likely face federal terrorism charges, possibly state murder charges. he could face the death penalty even though there's no death penalty in massachusetts. he could be arraigned as early as today. we're not exactly sure. it depends on how communicative he is. also speaking to some of my sources, they say he could face a number of local, state, and
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federal charges just for what he did after monday's bombing. anderson. >> all right. don. appreciate that. bottom line there, he's communicating with law enforcement personnel via writing. we are getting new information about the wounded suspect. let's go to deborah. >> hi. i'm being told by sources being briefed on the investigation that the 19-year-old suspect is on a ventilator and heavily sedated. every several hours in the care of doctors, an interview team goes into the room to ask the suspect questions. now these questions are pretty much focused, according to my source, on public safety. for example, are there any other bombs? are there any other bomb stashes?
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are is there any other weapons? he has been been on a ventilator and he is restrained in part because they don't want him to rip the tube out of his throat. we've been hearing law enforcement has been communicating in writing, but what we do know is he is nodding. the responses he is giving are being given by nodding. there appears to be some sort of wound to his leg. it appears due to blood loss. he did have a wound to the back of his neck. it is not clear how that wound was inflicted, how or when that wounds was inflicted. we do know when we emerged from the boat that he fell. that he fell about six to seven feet. that's when law enforcement hand
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cuffed him. as you look at those pictures, law enforcement was usie ining grenades. hearing tissue may be damaged during the course of this. it is unclear how much he is hearing. clearly not an ideal situation for investigators. doctors are trying to prevent any unnecessary stress to the body. that's why right now the investigators are second dare to what the doctors are trying to accomplish. anderson. >> all right. good information there. appreciate the update on that. we have learned a lot more obviously about these two suspected bombers in the weeks
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since the tragedy, but one person we have not heard a lot about is catherine russell. she's the wife of the suspect killed in the shootout. they do have a daughter. she's a toddler. what did he say? >> he said she learned about all this from the news reports and at no time new about what her husband was doing before this happened. we also learned that basically she is distraught. he says she's been crying a lot. he says she feels very strongly and badly about what happened to the victims of the boston marathon. she's also dealing with the loss of her husband, the father of her young daughter that we believe is about two or three
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years old. she understands why federal law enforcement has reached out to talk to her. she understands it is a matter of national security. but he said right now the family is working through him, the attorney, to speak with those federal agents. anderson. >> chris lawrence, i appreciate that update. we're trying to find out as much as we can and will be for the next week and months. we do know according to neighbors of the wife she has undergone a change in recent years in regard to her style of dres dress. we're trying to find out more information about their relationship. prosecutors are building their case in the bombing attacks. the boston police commissioner
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says it is likely the suspects were planning more attacks. hear what ed david said earlier. >> the two suspects were armed with handguns at the scene of the shootout. there were multiple explosive device, including a large one that was similar to the pressure cooker device that was found on boylston street. i saw that with my own eyes. i believe the only reason someone would have those in their possession is to further attack people and cause more death and destruction. >> so were additional attacks planned? that's the big question. what for the latistest on the investigate we turn to juliette kayyem. let's talk about this arsenal
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that he allegedly had. >> it can indicate a number of things. it could indicate they didn't have tremendous backing, that it was just them. terrorist attacks usually have multiple points of attack. i want to put this in context of what happened thursday night. one of the reasons we went to lock down is because they had so much weaponry, they were throwing out of the cars with the guns. that's what animated ed david and the governor. >> what are the big questions right now? what else did they have planned, who did they have contact with, were there other suspects involved? >> the key questions are going
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to be obviously this percolating issue about the fbi and their surveillance a couple years ago and foreign contacts and what happened on that trip to russia. >> it was six months in dagestan. also perhaps a visit to chechnya. >> you're hearing the russians saying, hey, we told you so. were they profiling him in russia? and if not, why not. how many people did the russians ask for us to look out? if it was thousands, then he was no different than any other. those are the questions for the investigation. of course the u.s. attorney is preparing a case. it is going to go through a normal article three court. the big question i think is going to be is there going to be a change of venue given what this city has gone through. can you find -- once we get to
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that point, can you find an objective jury? >> did they do practice runs not only the scene, but did that explode devices previously? there were some reports of local unexplained explosions in various areas around here, but it is not clear whether or not they tested these devices. >> right. we think it is ov-- there is ren in the city. the turnpike is open. that's important for people's sense of civility. people will -- the fbi will work with citizens trying to figure out was there a moment, a point in which there was no turning back for these two brothers. it is helpful not only for this case, but figuring out
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radicalizing in the future. >> the younger brother seemed to fit in more, but seemed under the sway of his older brother. >> that's no uncommon in crime waves. we saw in column bien, they weren't brothers. it may the younger brother is willing to communicate. he was the more isolated and more weak character. he's facing a pretty strong case against him. >> most of the questions that the investigators are now asking dzhokhar tsarnaev relate to public security. are there more devices, things
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like that. with so much attention on the bombers, we do want to remember the victims of this tragedy. a funeral is being held this hour for krystle campbell. she went to the marathon almost every single year. she had been called hard working. her grandmother says she was always smiling, a big help always to her when she recovered from medical procedures. this is where campbell's casket was carried out moments ago. cameras were asked not to be inside. she died a few weeks shy of her 30th birthday. one of the victim of the atta--
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wounded victims was a dancer. she joins me after this. i've always had to keep my eye on her... but, i didn't always watch out for myself. with so much noise about health care... i tuned it all out. with unitedhealthcare, i get information that matters... my individual health profile. not random statistics. they even reward me for addressing my health risks. so i'm doing fine... but she's still going to give me a heart attack. we're more than 78,000 people looking out for more than 70 million americans. that's health in numbers. unitedhealthcare.
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there's a global search for answers and the search for answers stretches all the way to the russian republic. listen. >> translator: it is strange to me that it was him who adopted islam. not his mother, not his father, but himself. nowadays children study islam and teach their parents. that's exactly how it turned out with him. we were happy about him not doing drugs or alcohol and adopting the path to islam. >> paton walsh is in dagestan. we often here i can't believe my loved one would do this.
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what else did they say? >> it is common to have a mistrust of what law enforcement officials say to you. that disbelief isn't too surprising. they're going to struggle with the fact that their loved one would be capable of what happened in boston. what struck us from speaking to the aunt were a few more details about what tamerlan did when he returned here for about six months last year. interestingly, u.s. officials say he arrived in russia in january. when he was here, he seemed peaceful, calm, talking a lot. mostly what you heard, suddenly a devout follower of islam. she said he went to america and
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we were worried about him drinking and doing drugs but he was now devoted to his faith. he did go to chechnya twice to see relatives. chechnya is calmer now than it's been in the past. anderson. >> is there any evidence at this point that you've been able to find of him having any contact with extremist elements in dagestan? >> certainly. there's no evidence of contacts, but there is certainly a very interesting link between his youtube channel, which he posted the video of an extremist here in dagestan. that link was taken off the youtube channel. we're not sure when. we found the video. he was killed by russian special
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forces not far from where i'm standing in december of last year. we don't know if these men ever met. it is interesting tamerlan tsarnaev would post that video on his social media of a man he could have encounted at the same time. anderson. >> still a lot to find there. we appreciate that. one of the victims of last monday's attacks is a dance instructor. she lost part her leg. she and her mother are going to join me just after this. oh, hi thehey!ill. are you in town for another meeting? yup, i brought my a-team. business trips add up to family time.
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welcome back. we have heard so many stories of bravery and selflessness from that horrible day. i want you to meet three more remarkable people. take a look at this. it is the cover of the boston
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harold. here is dance instructor. she suffered a terrible injury. her husband is with her in the hospital right now. adrian's mother is also here with us. first of all, let me ask you how are you doing? how are you feeling today? >> today, i'm feeling -- feeling good. i had a really good night's rest. a lot of thanks to the medication and also thanks to just becoming more familiar with the loss of my leg and sort of moving into this next chapter of my life and becoming more comfortable with where it's going. i'm feeling good today. >> adrian, do you remember the bombing? >> i do. i remember everything. i remember the first bomb going off and holding on to adam, my
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husband, and thinking, oh, my gosh. i know there's never just one. i just knew that something was about to happen, and i started screaming, oh no, oh no and the second bomb went off and it went off directly in front of us. i remember everything. i remember falling backwards because of the impact. we came out thinking i was going to be okay because i didn't feel anything. i completely lost 80% of my bone and muscle and just of my foot and ankle in general. i was bleeding profusely. it was very scary.
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>> and you remained conscious? >> i was. i was conscious through the whole thing. yeah, i never passed out. i never blacked out. i never had moments of that. i was conscious through the whole thing, and i immediately just knew that i needed to get to a clean spot because i needed to save my foot. i was going to distanance againi was going to keep my foot. i was determined to get to an area that was clean. i crawled on my elbows to a bar or restaurant. and i went in there and started trying to open the door with my elbow and crawled in as the door was trying to close behind me and then crawled in to try to find people. adam was covered in shrapnel and
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i wasn't ware if he could move or not. people used their belts as tourniquets to stop the bleeding. >> even in the midst of that horror, you were thinking about saving your foot so you could dance again? >> i was. i was determined to save my foot. i knew what it meant to not have it. my version of an amputee, unfortunately -- i just didn't know much about it. my version was just sitting in a wheelchair and sitting at home at not doing anything. i wasn't going to be that person. i obviously know now that's not the case. there is many things people can do after losing a limb.
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i was headstrong on not losing it. i also know i had two choices. i could either fight it or lay on the sidewalk and bleed out. that sounded awful, painful, and horrible. so i wasn't going to choose that way. >> if you could give the phone to your husband adam, i want to ask him a question as well. adam you just returned from afghanistan. you thought you were coming home to a peaceful country and then this bombing. you heard your wife explaining you were there. what was it like for you? >> we heard the first bomb go off, turned around, grabbed each other. my thoughts are like, all right. not good. >> and you tried to take care of
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adrian in the moments after the blast. tell me what you did. >> i mean, you heard her describe it. she was dragging herself to the bar. i could walk a little bit. i hobbled up behind her. we got to the bar/restaurant about 10 feet ahead. we put our heads on the stairs. i got my belt off and around her legs. at that point, more of the panic set in for me. i was like what do i do, what do i do. she was focusing on grabbing me and make sure i was focusing on her. a lot of the bystanders helped too. >> you're adrian's mom. you flew here from seattle.
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you were the one who broke the news to adrian about her foot. >> well, yes and no. she knew -- she hoped when she went into the first emergency surgery that she would be able to have her foot saved, but by the time tuesday rolled around she knew they were not able to save her foot because of such extreme damage. by wednesday she had the complete amputation just below the knee. so of course, her mom had to be the one to tell her the bad news. yeah. >> can you -- i don't want to make you relive this, but can you tell me how that conversation went? >> when she called us, it was about 1:00 seattle time. get on the first plane. we were hit by a bomb. she said my foot is gone.
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i don't know what i'm going to do. just get on the next plane, which is what we did. when we arrived by her bedside at 8 a.m., she had already been in emergency surgery. they didn't go in until wednesday to make sure it was clean and do the amputation. >> it is done at the knee? >> just four to five inches below the knee. >> that's wonderful compared to what it could have been. that's a huge advantage. when she woke up, did she realize that much has been taken? >> when she first woke up on tuesday, i know she mentally knew her foot wasn't there. by the time the surgeons, who
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are absolutely fabulous, came and spoke with her she knew an amputation was likely and was willing to face all the future challenges. >> adrian, if i could ask you -- can you tell me about those moments when you realized the extent of the injury and the extent of the amputation and how you get through that? >> yeah. absolutely. the moment that i realized that i was -- had lost my foot, i was angry. my first reaction was anger. i didn't have -- i wasn't looking on the positive side. i was upset that a bomb went off and i was the one that was there. i was upset that it had happened. i just -- i was mourning the loss of my foot.
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i didn't know if i could dance again. it's hard to look on the bright side. after a little while, i thought, you know what? this is the card i was dealt. i'm going to look on the bright side of it. i'm going to try to be the best person i can be, the best dancer i can be, the best wife i can be. that's what i was focusing on. i had some of the best surgeons. one of the them popped in and said we had four surgeons in the room that night and made the decision that we had to cut off your foot and it was the only thing we knew we could do and still giving you mobility below
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the knee. >> you have no doubt that you're going the dance again? >> i have no doubt. absolutely. absolutely. i have already partnered with prosthetic leg companies to design something where i can dance again. >> i heard you also want to run the marathon. are you a runner? >> no. are you a runner, anderson? you should join me. >> i tell you, i ran three miles last night. i think i'm not in good enough shape to do it. you sound strong. i bet you could do it. >> all right. yeah. i'm definitely going to do it. i'm not a runner.
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i have not ran it before. i have run maybe two or three miles and felt very winded and didn't know what i was doing opini, even though i could do quick step all day. i feel such an out pouri ining support, i want to thank them. returning to the marathon on that day, would be a way to do that. >> i'm a terrible dancer. maybe i'll -- >> i teach at one of the best studios in the area. i would love to teach you. >> all right. i may take you up on that. i know a fund has been set up for adrian.
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prosthetic devices have been very expensive. can you tell us about the funds? >> i honestly don't know a lot about it. i've been sitting next to her. >> do you know the name of the fund that's been set up? >> yeah. it's adrian's fund. it was set up by nancy and mark. mark lightener owns the arthur murray studios in the boston area. he and nancy have been kind enough to set up a fund to help raise money for some of my health care needs, both mine and adams, as well as the prosthetic. i'm very thankful to them for that. they had done that on their own, and it was a pleasant surprise and i am very thankful to anyone who's donated to that. i will use it for prosthetic,
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that can be very expensive. i hope there is some left over to give back to the community. >> do you know the name of the fund? >> yes. absolutely. the name of the fund, i have it right here. it is just adrian's fund. it's on the web side is >> >> yes. >> adrian, i'm going to come see you. i'm going to come visit. i'm excited to see you. >> i'm not a very good client. you have a lot of work ahead of you. well, you've met your match. i wish you the best. i'll see you and adam soon.
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welcome back to this special edition of "cnn newsroom." it's been one week since twin bombs rocked boston. the bombing suspect dzhokhar tsarnaev is on a ventilator and heavily sedated. he is communicating with authorities. an interview team goes into the room to question him every few hours. their questions have focused on public safety concerns, such as are there other bombs or weapons. he responds by nodding or shaking his head. they're waiting on when authorities could file charges
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against him. evidence suggests the tsarnaev brothers were planning another attack before the shootout with police left the other brother dead. there's a lot of information we're still trying to find out. nvg investigators are scrambling to find out a motive, why boston? the fbi may have missed warnings about one of the suspects. the older brother was on the fbi radar two years ago. there was a warning from russian authorities he might have some radical influences. i want to bring in tom fuentes, he is the former fbi director. how common is it for a foreign government to contact the united states and say, look, you need
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to question this person. he's going to be traveling to our country. >> the fbi receives many questions along those lines. the fbi opened an investigation here and looked into that and at the time could not find any indication of a connection to a foreign group or a connection to a domestic group in the u.s. or any other derogatory information that would warrant continuing the information based on what they had at that time. now, they asked russians to provide additional information and no more information came back. so they really did all they could with it at that time and closed the case. once the case was closed, unless there's a reason to reopen it, you don't have the continuous monitoring if he's going to
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websites and thinking bad thoughts. there's some -- that's being examined now to see at what point that information comes up and does it come up after the fbi had closed the investigation. and during the time, fbi did not have a reason to reopen the investigation. that's what they're looking at now. >> should the fbi have reinterviewed him after he came back from russia? >> the question is how much they knew of whether he was in russia or whether they still had enough to reopen the investigation. so that's a question. that could be a policy issue that would be looked at also in the investigation. but additionally, keep in mind, no terrorists from chechnya has directly been deployed by them
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to the united states to attack us here. they've been at war with russia since the collapse of the soviet uni union. so the terrorist acts they've committed directly in russia have been in moscow at the opera house. they've joined fighters in other countries. al qaeda has sent people and joined fighters there. that's not been a established close relationship. it's reported they're in syria now. chechen groups are in syria now. they're attacking the regime, which raises the issue, if we should be providing weapons and equipment to syrians. who would you be arming and training?
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do we really want to do that? what might they do in the future? >> right. still a lot to learn about who the older brother had contact with in dagestan. still ahead this afternoon, new information on what -- we'll talk about that ahead. i have low testosterone. there, i said it. how did i know? well, i didn't really. see, i figured low testosterone would decrease my sex drive... but when i started losing energy and became moody... that's when i had an honest conversation with my doctor. we discussed all the symptoms... then he gave me some blood tests. showed it was low t. that's it. it was a number -- not just me. [ male announcer ] today, men with low t have androgel 1.62% (testosterone gel).
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>> anderson, a short time ago was told this incident happened close to the martin luther king jr. day holiday. the board member said at that time there was a service being given and the person giving the service started mentioning martin luther king. at that time the board member says tamerlan tsarnaev, the older brother, did disrupt the service. he stood up and started shouting saying that martin luther king was not a muslim. he called the person giving the service a hypocrite. people then spoke to him and calmed him down according to this board member and that he quieted down after that. the board member tells us that tamerlan tsarnaev did come back to the mosque after that. he was often there for dawn prayers between 5:00 and 5:15 a.m. usually on fridays.
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when i asked about the younger brother, dzhokhar tsarnaev coming to the mosque, this board member says yes, he did, usually not alone. always with his brother. anderson. >> did they shed any light on, you know, questions about radicalization about where he may have -- or when he may have become more radicalized? >> you know, we didn't get quite that far. i'm meeting with some people at the mosque later today and we hope to drill down on that. the uncle has said that there was some other person that may have swayed the older brother toward more radicalization. this is a little bit sketchy information at this point on who or what might have done that. and we're trying to put the pieces together with information regarding that and of course regarding his trip back to dagestan in 2012 when he spent six months there. and trying to piece together whether that may have had some influence on him and whether it may have radicalized him, but
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hopefully some people at the mosque are going to be able to shed some more light on this later today. >> all right. brian, we'll join you for that. so, again, the question is, was this something that happened overseas? was it somebody here or was it somebody just online, some sermons on the internet that tamerlan began to listen to, began to follow? again, a lot of questions still remain. i want to show you some live pictures right now of the actual boat where the suspect, dzhokhar, was captured on friday night from our affiliate wcvb. we're just getting these pictures. gives you a sense of location in watertown, also the size of the boat there. you can see it in the backyard. we also had seen the picture of dzhokhar tsarnaev climbing out of that boat also. but quite a large boat there as you see. also want you to know about one of the other victims of the
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boston bombing. krystle campbell, she lost her life last monday. her funeral is underway right now in medford, massachusetts. it's a private service. up next we'll remember the 29-year-old who never stopped smiling. [ tires screech ] [ beeping ] ♪ [ male announcer ] we don't just certify our pre-owned vehicles. we inspect, analyze and recondition each one, until it's nothing short of a genuine certified pre-owned... mercedes-benz for the next new owner. ♪ hurry in to your authorized mercedes-benz dealer for 1.99% financing during our certified pre-owned sales event through april 30th.
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restaurant manager will be remembered by her friends and by her family. >> you couldn't ask for a better daughter. i can't believe this has happened. >> reporter: a mother's grief for a daughter taken too soon. >> everybody that knew her loved her. >> reporter: krystle campbell was 29, she loved to watch the boston marathon. she'd been going for years watching the runners cross the finish line. that's where she was monday when the bombs went off. campbell grew up in medford, massachusetts just outside of boston. >> she made me happy. i used to look forward to her coming home to see me. >> reporter: her grandmother remembers her as smart, ambitious and loving. >> smiling all the time.
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all the time she smiled. no matter what happened, she'd come out with a smile. i used to dress her up. i used to love to dress her up and put her hair in long curls and lots of bows on her hair. she loved it. she'd go out prancing. >> reporter: sweet and kind. that's how she's described by those who knew her here at the restaurant where she worked. >> we liked her immediately. she was one of the hardest workers we had. i think that's what our crew here enjoyed most about her is she would get in the trenches and work right next to you. she wasn't afraid to get her hands dirty. she was a very, very positive manager. >> reporter: friends and family feel the same. >> i'm having a hard time when i see her on the tv. it's killing me inside. >> reporter: perhaps krystle's mother sums it up best.
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>> she was the best. you couldn't ask for a better daughter. >> reporter: carol costello, cnn, atlanta. >> krystle campbell, 29 years old. we will remember her. a memorial for 23-year-old grad student lingzi lu is set for tonight at 7:00. friends and family say lu had a sweet smile, bubbly personality, always eager to help others. she was just one class away from graduating with a masters from boston university when she was killed watching the race with friends. she moved from china to study here in boston. her professor says she had big dreams to take her american education back to china and become a businesswoman. we will remember her as well. and of course we're remembering 8-year-old martin richard who died a week ago today in the bombings. the third grader lived in the dorchester section of boston. he was standing near the finish line with his mom and sister when the bombs went off. both his mom and sister were
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badly wounded. martin will forever be remembered in this picture holding up a posterboard that says no more hurting people, peace. martin richard, 8 years old. and m.i.t. police officer sean collier the fourth victim not to be forgotten in this tragedy. he was just 26 years old ambushed in his police car shot multiple times on campus. collier born to be a police officer because of his protective nature. coincidentally he volunteered at the gym where one of the suspects actually trained as a boxer. for more on how you can help the families, the victims of last monday's attack in boston, go to there's a lot of information there on a lot of different organization. this plan is subject to change if news warrants, but we've got a lot of more information we're covering. he's of course accused of killing four people, wounding dozens more. now dzhokhar tsarnaev lies in a hospital unable to

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CNN April 22, 2013 8:00am-9:00am PDT

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TOPIC FREQUENCY Boston 15, Fbi 8, Russia 7, Dagestan 6, Adrian 6, Us 5, Dzhokhar Tsarnaev 5, Islam 4, Chechnya 4, Tamerlan Tsarnaev 3, Massachusetts 3, U.s. 3, Cisco 2, Cialis 2, Campbell 2, Unitedhealthcare 2, Adam 2, United States 2, China 2, Krystle Campbell 2
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